This decision finds that plaintiff stated a viable claim for fraudulent transfer of properties from Shahen Minassian to his wife Alice via a fraudulent marital dissolution degree with actual intent to hinder, delay or defraud creditors, including plaintiffs who secured a $100 million judgment against Shahen in underlying litigation.  The complaint alleged badges of actual intent to defraud:  transfer to an insider (Shahen’s wife), Shahen retained control after the transfer, plaintiffs sued Shahen before he made the transfers, and Shahen did not receive reasonably equivalent value.  This sufficed even though defendants claimed Shahen received reasonably equivalent value.  Receipt of value is not a defense if the transfer was actually intended to defraud creditors.  Defendants could not rely on the litigation privilege (Civ. Code 47(b)) because the privileged divorce proceedings were not the gravamen of the complaint but rather the unprivileged conduct of the transfer of assets from husband to wife.  Plaintiffs also stated a viable claim against the son for aiding and abetting the parents in effecting the fraudulent transfer.  The son concocted the scheme and had himself appointed his father’s guardian ad litem to help carry it out.  Though a lawyer, the son could not invoke CCP 1714.10 because he never purported to represent his parents as their attorney, but only as attorney in fact.